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their hands on science or take the family i tisiphone to honor the day of the dead. >> the center cisco symphony marks the day of the dead with the sixth annual concert celebrating like to know music and culture. a rock and 1:00 p.m. for a pre concert festivities in the davies symphony hall lobbies including refreshments, children's activities and colorful displays. >> the sentences pacific bell the dead is this saturday at 2:00 p.m. and arrive early at 1:00 p.m. for pre concert festival. >> the 18th annual dia de los muertos festival, is at fruitvalle transit village in oakland is where you can celebrate the day of the dead in the east bay. this free family friendly bid is full of food entertainment and culture check it out this saturday from 10 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.. >> the at&t park will become a science wonderland when the bay area size festival concludes again with this free science as oregon on saturday. last year more than 30,000 people enjoyed a nonstop program chocked full of interactive exhibits an experiment games and shows, all meant to entertain an inspired. with more than 150
in science in school. and yet i thought ought to be some level at which i couldn't engage with science and scientists. and i was fascinated to know, not just what we know but how do we know what we know. i think that's particularly interesting. how do we know how hot it is on the surface of the sun of whether continents were 350 million years ago. i think it's amazing scientists can figure those things out. my thinking was to go and look over their shoulders while they work. but when they figure them out it's not interesting at all. they are just doing very kind of accountancy like work. wanted to do was read a lot and going to give scientist scientia special when they were not working and they could tell me what it was that there were doing and explain to me why it was that they were interested in their particular field and what it was that fascinated, what drew them to that arcane area. i was a great interest in the. like what made you decide to spend your whole life looking at likins, or your whole life looking at some cluster of stars in the corner of the universe. they were really
assigns in -- science in school. there ought to be some level i can engage with science and scientists. was fascinated to know not just what we know but how do we know what we know. that's particularly interesting how do we know how hot it is on the surface of the sun or where the continentings were 350 million years ago. i think it's amazing scientists can figure it out. my thinking i was going to go and look over their shoulder while they work figuring it out. when they figure them out it's not interesting at all. they are point -- doing very kind of accountant work. i had to read a lot and interview scientists when they weren't working and tell me what it is they were doing and explain to me why it was they interested were in their particular field and what was that fascinated what drew them to the particularly usually some extremely area. and i was interested in that. what made you decide to spend your whole life looking at liken or just, you know, some cluster of stars. and they were almost delighted to have somebody be interested. it was very happy experience. but i had to approa
considered computer science growing up. >> my main problem was the stigma around it. oh, you do computer science. you must be anti-social and not talk to anybody. i don't know if it hurts young girls more than boys but it definitely affected me a lot. >> i thought it was really cool to be able to make a program and to be able to customize it. it involves a lot of creativity and it's very clap rahhive, which is what people don't think. >> welcome to the 2013 celebration for women in computer. >> that's what attracted them and more than 4,000 other women to the grace harper conference in minneapolis. >> we need women to lead along with men. >> here industry leaders like facebook's chief operating operator sheryl sandberg talked tech and featured the future. jobs that can pay upwards of 40% more than the average career salary. >> when you look out here and see all of these women, diverse crowd of women -- >> i love it. >> reporter: maria is the president of harvey mudn college. they've quadrupled their female students. >> you have to have women believe they ca
. this is the golden age of sigh ent science. people forget that 50% of economic growth can be traced to advancements in the bio science. >> will obama care help or hinder that development. does it get in the way or does it mean more access will drive better outcomes? >> i think the issue you are talking about obama care is focused on care and treatment. the largest part. if we are going to solve the problem, it really isn't care and treatment. the issue is really prevention, wellness, research cure. >> there are more and more people talking about this on wall street. the lines between a company like apple and some of the names that you are talking about in this conference are blurring, because, frankly, wearable technology and personalized medicine sounds like the next big wave. what's going to be the next facebook or twitter for this space? >> i don't know that i can make that prediction but there is a very rapid evolution naary proc going on here. what we need is a healthy ecosystem, that involves phrma and biotech and special device companies and computational companies that are dealing with big
, ho... (female announcer) celebrate the season! save up to $4 on select hills® science diet food. purchase qualifying hills® bonus bucks products and receive a $5 coupon! at petsmart®. your bristles are so slim! [ slimsoft ] my floss-tip™ bristles are up to 17x slimmer than other toothbrushes. they easily clean between teeth and along the gumline. wow! so slim! [ male announcer ] colgate® slimsoft™. floss-tip™ bristles for a deep clean. you've got to try this sweet & sour chicken helper. i didn't know they made chicken. crunchy taco or four cheese lasagna? can i get another one of those actually? [ superfan ] hey, america, we're here to help. ♪ [ superfan ] hey, america, we're here to help. is there a lot of worry building up around a daily problem? well ladies, now there's big news in controlling your overactive bladder symptoms. thinking less about them with new oxytrol for women. it's a patch. the acti bladder. it's good to know how to put the control back in your go. new oxytrol for women. now over the counter in the feminine care aisle. visit oxytrolforwomen.com t
. >>> harrison ford will be with us. his new movie brings him back to science fiction. >>> but first, here's a look at today's eye opener @ 8. >>> hold me accountable. i'm responsible. >> kathleen sebelius testified for 3 1/2 hours yesterday at a house committee hearing. >> how does the president get on top of this? >> i think he gets on top of it by having a website that actually works. >> a new report says the national security agency is monitoring e-mails and other information on google and yahoo! >> what a night here in fenway park. >> the red sox are world champions. >> i feel old. how do you feel right now? >> i'm back baby. >> it's not going to be a good halloween in the center part of the country overnight. people were rescued from high water in austin. >> i wanted to convey that whatever it was, we're going to help you through whatever it is. >> a lot of good people in the world. >> a lot of great people. >> i tried to push him away. only interested in the pope. >> why is it when kids walk up to a stranger's house and demand candy candy, they're cute but w
to you by mummies of the world. the exhibition now open at the maryland science center. >>> the family of a man who died in city police custody is demanding millions of dollars from the police department. mike schuh has the story. >> reporter: good morning. the family of 46-year-old anthony anderson witness ed police trying to apprehend him on a drug stop. police say anderson as he was being taken to the ground tried to swallow drugs. his family said he was not detained in a lawful way. they say the beating he received, according to maryland law is a wrongful death. the medical examiner declared his death a homicide but prosecutors did not press charges against the officers involved. city police have no comment on this lawsuit. i'm mike schuh reporting from police head quarters. >> thank you. >>> a masked man opened fire and killed a person on halloween. it was just before 8:00 police responded to railroad avenue. rene achila was shot and died at the hospital. police think it was a robbery. anyone with information is urged to call anne arundel county police. >>> stay with wjz 13, maryl
the online trading tools you need without any surprise fees. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> welcome back to "hannity." nobody is safe from the strange armed tactics. the white house is pressuring private insurance companies to keep quiet about the so-called affordable care about and what it means for american people including cancellation of current plans. basically if uh you speak out, you are quoted you will get a call from the white house with and you will be pressured to be quiet. this is typical from the obama administration. isn't that the chicago way? dare to criticize the president, you will be smeared, slandered, attacked. thugs from the windy city? here's reaction. fox news legal analyst peter johnson, jr., richard fowler and, yes, she's back, co-host of "the five," kimberly guilfoyle. >> thanks, sean. >> the white house literally are calling them if they dare to speak out publically. the insurance companies are reacting by being intimidated. >> we are hearing the truth. you had a feeling this was going on. we have seen it when the wh
science prevent concussions? >> i did my job and just had to sacrifice my brain to do it. >> al jazeera america is a straight-forward news channel. >> its the most exciting thing to happen to american journalism in decades. >> we believe in digging deep. >> its unbiased, fact-based, in-depth journalism. >> you give them the facts, dispense with the fluff and get straight to the point. >> i'm on the ground every day finding stories that matter to you. >> in new orleans... >> seattle bureau... >> washington... >> detroit... >> chicago... >> nashville... >> los angeles... >> san francisco... >> al jazeera america, take a new look at news. >> a senator under investigation and only al jazeera america is there. uncovering the corruption opening the files... >> are you going to resign if your're indicted? >> breaking the story real reporting, this is what we do... al jazeera america >> imagine spending 18 years of your life leavin life believingw your family trait. you are a adopted member of a loving family. it's okay to be curious and find your biological parent. when that journey started fo
. >> the twins are running today for the association for science and autism treatments. alex is hoping to beat his personal best. which he set in boston. jamie just hoping to get through this race. he was traumatized by the chaos in boston. today he'll be running with his ipod. a very inspiring pair. >> as you mentioned, linzie, this really is a bonding experience for the entire family. >> lot of people running today ran in boston. linzie, thank you very much for that reporting. great story. >>> coming up on "good morning america" -- harry hacked. prosecutors said that the prince's voice mail were illegally intercepted by british tabloids. the juicy scoops they were allegedly trying to get. >>> plus, they're promising that this will be an awards show you'll never ever seen. the first-ever youtube music awards. we're live coming up. >>> and kerry washington on snl. the actress' identity crisis coming up. keep it here. [ female announcer ] right when you feel a cold sore, abreva can heal a cold sore in as few as 2 1/2 days when used at the first sign. without it, the virus spreads from cell to c
. they are using a new technology called full body cryotherapy which employs ultracold to affect the body. science reporter carolyn johnson has the details. >> it may look like a sauna but it's actually the reverse. a super cold treatment known as cryotherapy. >> it's an advanced version of an ice pack. the co-owner said the treatment originated in japan in the 1970 for rheumatoid arthritis. clients spend two or three minutes in a cryosauna that takes skin temperatures down to 30 degrees fahrenheit. so cold that they wear protective clothing. >> gloves, socks, underwear and earmuffs. >> like standing outside in the snow with shorts and a tank top on. this woman said it helped her get back to competition after a torn hamstring. and this woman said it allowed her to return to exercise, despite arthritis. >> i'm able to do my water arobics and yoga. >> cold has become a hot topic in sports medicine. some experts now believe lowering an athlete's body immediately after exercise can speed up recover and lessen the pain often associated with exercise. but the biology is complicated and there's debate ov
. science reporter carolyn johnson has the details. >> it may look like a sauna but it's actually reverse. a super cold treatment known as cryotherapy. the co-owner said the treatment originated in japan in the 1970 for rheumatoid arthritis. you you spend two or three minutes down in this cold sauna. this takes skin temperatures down to 30 degrees fahrenheit. so cold that they wear protective clothing. >> gloves, socks, underwear and earmuffs. >> like standing outside in the snow with shorts and a tank top on. it allowed this woman to return to exercise, despite arthritis. >> i'm able to do my water arobics and yoga. >> cold has become a hot topic in sports medicine. some experts now believe lowering an athletes body immediately after exercise can speed up recover and lessen the pain associated with exercise. but the biology is complicated and there's debate over how different methods of cooling actually effect the body. this physical therapist has worked with the cryotherapy chamber and said he's seen results. >> we really want to get all that inflammatory processing going and get it mov
. they are using a technology called full body therapy which employ he is ultracold to affect the body. science reporter carolyn johnson has the details. >> it may look like a sauna but it's actually reverse. a super new treatment known at chiro therapy. the co-owner said the treatment originated in japan in the 1970 for rheumatoid arthritis. this takes skin temperatures down to 30 degrees fahrenheit. so cold they wear protective clothing. >> gloves, socks, underwear and earmuffs. >> like standing outside in the snow with shorts and t third on. it allowed this woman to return to exercise, despite arthritis. >> i'm able to do my water arobics and yoga. >> cold has become a hot topic in sports medicine. some believe lowering an athletes body immediately after exercise can speed up recover and lessen the pain associated with exercise. but the biology is complicated and there's debate over how different methods of cooling actually effect the body. this therapist has worked with the chamber and said he's seen results. >> we really want to get all that inflammatory processing going and get it moving
cited. and according to the best science from the world health organization, united nations, that -- all of those -- the only accident that had any fatalities or elevated levels of cancer was chernobyl. even then, the cancer mortality is less than 60 people. it is extraordinary. >> why should people watch this film? >> they should watch this film because this is the most important topic in the world. if you love your children, as we all do, and you care about this planet, we've got to find a way to displace fossil fuels. we need solar, wind, and a lot of nuclear. >> you're not against watching of the film so people can learn? why should people watch this film? >> i think hat's off to you for creating this energy debate. we don't talk about energy. but we both want clean energy for our children, and per the film, we need a lot more energy over the next couple of decades. the problem is, again, cost. those 440 plants are generating 10% less energy than they did just ten years ago because it's so expensive. >> let's talk about cost for a second. >> quickly. >> go ahead. >> you said i don't
museum in jackson, mississippi, and the museum of natural science. george has been featured in many national shows such as southern living. -- e accolades are a test testament. i would like to recognize mr. george berry sr. on his achievements both as an artist and as a teacher. for more than 50 years, george has used his god-given gift as a skillman craftsman to make beautiful pieces of art. today he continues to graciously share his knowledge and skill with many others. thank you, mr. speaker, and i yield back the balance of my time. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman yields back. pursuant to clause 12-a of rule 1, the chair declares the house in recess until noon health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius will appear before a house committee tomorrow. the house energy and commerce committee, that is scheduled for 9:00 a.m. eastern. a couple of other hearings to mention, this afternoon, national intelligence director, health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius will appear before a house committee tomorrow. the house energy and commerce committee, that is
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for science and autism treatments. alex is hoping to beat his personal best. three hours and 23 minutes, which he said in boston. jamie just hoping to get through this race. he hadn't finished in boston when those bombs went off. he was traumatized by the chaos so today he'll be running with his ipod. but a very inspiring pair, dan and bianna. >> as you mentioned, linzie, this really is a bonding experience for the entire family. you're reminded how many stories are similar out there with the runners. >> a lot of people running today ran in boston. and this is a big comeback for people. linzie, thank you very much for that reporting. great story. >>> and coming up on "good morning america" -- harry hacked. prosecutors say that the prince's voice mail messages were illegally intercepted by british tabloids. the juicy scoops they were allegedly trying to get. we'll tell you about them coming up. >> making a lot of headlines this morning. >>> plus, they're promising that this will be an awards show unlike anything you've ever seen. what they're cooking up for the first-ever youtube music awards.
's a science, government is learning this. most ecommerce start-ups fail, few succeed. we have been fortunate like amazon and ebay. we have bought the the know-how, the science, we can immediately in these states enroll people in a significant way. >> how many customers have i accommodated? could you handle the scale of this? >> we saw 20 million americans come to us last year, interestingly, over half were between the ages of 18 and 34 years of age. >> that is the prime group need to get enrolled. all the focus is on the website not working. the focus soon is going to be on enrollment and having balance in these enrollment pools, otherwise, we will have real pricing issues. that to me is a fundamental issue and a bigger calgary. why not bring the best of the government sector to gather government and make it work. >> mike. >> the rollout has been a mess. let's stipulate that. let's also stipulate that the plan as it was assembled is kind of confusing to a lot of people now. it's only been a couple of weeks. >> true. >> nothing has ever evolved in a couple of weeks of this scope. but you tell
talents and interests spanned both art and science. one of his most famous works is the pe trooufian man, wildly held to represent the artist's keen interest in proportion and attempts to relate man to nature. "the figure has two centers, one spiritual, within the circle and is in the naval, and the other physical, located in the genitals and which is in the center of the square." what a mind could conceive such things would make of ""the davinci code"" with its plot riddled with historical factual errors doesn't bear thinking about. but from the box office to the bookstore, blockbusters have generated millions of dollars, money the man himself would no doubt have put to good use in his seemingly endless quest for knowledge. so far, uncovering the latest work has used tools da vinci would have been familiar with -- scalpels and hammers. fully exposing it will require modern technology including lasers, ultrasound scaling and chemicals. given the extent of his intellect and curiosity, one can't help but think that the master would approve. charlie, norah, gayle? >> thank you, but where ha
no player can see. >> so the system is showing real-time impact. >> can science prevent concussions? >> i did my job and just had to sacrifice my brain to do it. >> condition critical, new documents revealing how many people signed up for health insurance in the first days of the troubled website. >> a stunning admission by the u.s., john kerry saying some u.s. surveillance has gone too far, just as some giant tech companies are pushing back against the government. >> the dispute between china and japan growing bigger as both sides ramp up their sabre rattling and the danger of a military conflict. >> i was expecting it not to be so severe. >> a young woman injured in a boat accident has a chance to walk again, thanks to new surgery for spinal victims. >> welcome to aljazeera america, i'm del walters. for more than a month now, the obama administration has been saying that millions of people have visited the affordable care act website. so many they caused the site to crash. officials have been quiet on how many actually enrolled, saying the numbers were not yet available. now there are n
. >> the science is just overwhelming. and they keep repeating the same things. they keep saying there have been no studies on this. there have been hundreds of studies. >> illinois is just one of the states jumping in on the g.m.o. debate. maine and connecticut have passed laws but they need neighboring states to pass laws before they go into effect. washington state will vote tomorrow on an interesting law because it doesn't depend on neighboring states. jon: mike in chicago, thank you. jenna: one red sox player wants to cherish the team's world series win forever and he's doing it by buying one of the duck boats that carried the team through the streets of boston during the parade. jake peavy confirming that the boat purchased was this one on twitter. he said it's his and he hopes it stays in his family forever. no word yet whether fenway will make duck boat parking available to him at the ball park. excellent question we should ask. jon: just buy your own duck boat. why not? a new problem emerges for obamacare. not only are millions of americans find they cannot keep their coverage. now some
begging for -- >> you mean if the rocket scientists actually go into rocket science -- >> as opposed to dividend calls. >> dow's down about 7. "six in 60" is coming up next. in a world that's changing faster than ever, we believe outshining the competition tomorrow requires challenging your business inside and out today. at cognizant, we help forward-looking companies run better and run different - to give your customers every reason to keep looking for you. so if you're ready to see opportunities and see them through, we say: let's get to work. because the future belongs to those who challenge the present. so i can reach ally bank 24/7, but there ar24/7.branches? i'm sorry, i'm just really reluctant to try new things. really? what's wrong with trying new things? look! mommy's new vacuum! (cat screech) you feel that in your muscles? i do... drink water. it's a long story. well, not having branches let's us give you great rates and service. i'd like that. a new way to bank. a better way to save. ally bank. your money needs an ally. >>> we feel very good about how we're seeing some of
and marine science at the university of south florida, and finally, we'll all remember his work on behalf of sick children and creating a national registry for bone marrow donors. he has left behind a rich legacy that we as members of congress must all aspire to achieve. the chairman was never afraid to reach across the aisle and worked for the greater good. i'm extremely thankful that i was able to express my gratitude to him last week when i visited him at his bedside and i told him how much all of his colleagues loved him and his constituents appreciated all that he did for them. in closing, my father, former sent ssman mike bilirakis to him. dear bill. since we are roughly the same age, remember i'm five months older, so we joked about respecting your elders. we have expected that this day would come for both of us, but first for me and not so soon. we grew up in the same pittsburgh area at the same time, tough depression, poverty, which made us tough. we didn't know each other then, decreed we our lord would meet years later. we worked hard and became successful, the good old america
. meteorological science. >> what happened this morning was a partial eclipse. >> a viewer said, yeah, i'm up for the solar eclipse. >> boy, that guy is misinformed. >> it was a partial solar eclipse along the eastern seaboard. if you had some clear skies across the northeast, there was cloud cover. can you take pictures of that easily, clayton? >> if you have the proper camera because if you look through that you'll burn your eyeball. >> exactly. if you have the proper camera and took some pictures, send them to us so we can share them to you. down across the southeast would have been your best time to see that. very clear skies across the coast and the northeast, still some cloud cover, scattered showers and rain as well. not as good a shot of this across the east coast. by the time the sunrises any farther inland the eclipse is over with. out across the west, we have some rain showers and snow that will develop across parts of the rockies. we'll watch for some increased shower activity across parts of the southern plains by the time we get towards tomorrow. temperature wise it will get muc
tools you need without any surprise fees. ♪ it's not rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. but it doesn't usually work that way with health care. with unitedhealthcare, i get information on quality rated doctors, treatment options and cost estimates, so we can make better health decisions. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. maestro of project management. baron of the build-out. you need a permit... to be this awesome. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle... and go. you can even take a full-size or above, and still pay the mid-size price. (aaron) purrrfect. (vo) meee-ow, business pro. meee-ow. go national. go like a pro. >>> all right. let's talk some world series. mike barnacle, thrilled to be up with us at this hour in the central time zone from st. louis. along with senior writer for sports on earth.com and founding editor of sport website dead spin. gentlemen, good morning. >> good morning. >> wow, quick response. >> it was a quick response. >> look how happy they are. >> so, mike, unbelievable endi
of work to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. okay, who helps you focus on your recovery? yo, yo, yo. aflac. wow. [ under his breath ] that was horrible. pays you cash when you're sick or hurt? [ japanese accent ] aflac. love it. [ under his breath ] hate it. helps you focus on getting back to normal? [ as a southern belle ] aflac. [ as a cowboy ] aflac. [ sassily ] aflac. uh huh. [ under his breath ] i am so fired. you're on in 5, duck. [ male announcer ] when you're sick or hurt, aflac pays you cash. find out more at aflac.com. [ male announcer ] when you're sick or hurt, aflac pays you cash. explaining my moderate to severe so there i was again, chronic plaque psoriasis to another new stylist. it was a total embarrassment. and not the kind of attention i wanted. so i had a serious talk with my dermatologist about my treatment options. this time, she prescribed humira-adalimumab. humira helps to clear the surface of my skin by actually working inside my body. in clinical trials, most adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis saw 75
the fa. a has moved finally to make things fit the, fit the science which, no documents problem means that you should be allowed to use them. tracy: mary, tracy byrnes. you alluded to cell phone thing. why not cell phones? other than annoyance, rudeness factor of your neighbor talking entire time what's the difference? >> because the cell phone issue is not a federal aviation administration issue. the cell phone ban is federal communications issue. it is different frequencies. for the airlines to allow these personal electronic devices they have to certify to the faa they have tested planes and they can with stand high-intensity radio frequencies. new planes can. they're built that way. this is tougher on older airlines. the cell phone is slow government agency and slow one. the fcc is even behind the faa. ashley: i'm always interested, mary, pilots themselves sitting in the cockpit nearest to the instruments were already using e-devices and using internet connections, right? >> that's right. the pilots already have an electronic flight deck, electronic flight bay. they have been issu
injuries. they work for a company out of fairfield called statewide traffic safety and science. that's the company that contracts with caltrans. >> there have been some contractors, friends of the victims that have arrived on scene. they're shook up. every time you have a contractor working on the side of the road, there's danger, and i just, i hope that all the commuters take heed to the road work ahead signs, in construction zones to keep everyone safe. >> reporter: the driver of the silver nissan was trapped and had to be extricated. field sobriety tests were done and officers determined that the driver was intoxicated. he was again, rushed to the hospital and is now suffering from serious injuries. the chp officer mentioned that there was a mask in the of that nissan. you know, it was halloween last night. it's unknown if that gentleman was coming from a party. now, the chp says that the reason that the two construction workers were out here is that they were doing emergency work on a dip in the freeway just north of scott creek road. they were scheduled to be out here until 6:00
there is a very legitimate debate over which side is more likely to win. all this is sort of art based on science. it is a little bit of both. , first of all, jennifer duffy, our senate or governor, editor. she has been doing this since 1988. i have been doing it since 1984. have seen every seat come out. what we hear from strategist, what we have from people was talked in the state, what the numbers look like. what the opposition looks like. restart a for the general assessment and these things evolve over the course of an election cycle. mcconnell oftch kentucky. the senate republican leader and the democratic side mark dreier who is seeking reelection. then you have to currently democratic seats that are leaning republican in montana and west virginia. a number of lean democratic seats held by democrats baggage another in indiana, mary landrieu in indiana. carl levin is retiring in michigan and kay hagan who is seeking reelection in north carolina. the way i start offending it up seatsre are 34 democratic that are not up this time. 31 republican. then thereabouts seven gimme putts for democrat
kelley. ♪ ♪ science and engineering escape to do because they'll see everett large on the paper. there'll be cause for engineers to help us go fishing on your robe over there is liquid for billions of years. we're going to dig through the soil to look for life. look at the nasa portfolio today. it's got biology, chemistry, physics, aerospace engineers, mechanical engineers, electrical engineers, all the stem fields. as technology, engineering and math in the nasa portfolio. nasa is a slide that society caps for innovations. >> host: kitty kelley, you write for you told us that you think philip roth is a genius. why is that? >> guest: i do think philip roth is a genius. first of all, his writing, his imagination, his mind had. the alchemy of the whole thing is some pain. i think american pastoral was a phenomenal book. i haven't read every single thing and i can hardly wait to finish what i have stacked up beside that that. it authors may. you know, if you came into the house, you would think i'm part of the collier brothers. i had "the new yorker" staff to, and newspapers. i som
, education, research, science, technology and the well over, when you add in interest on the public debt, 2/3 of the federal budget is basically medicare, medicaid, social security, defense spending and interest on the public debt. that is where the money is, that is where we're going to make any progress inwe reducing spendingn the future we have to focus our attention. >> host: carl from chicago, illinois, on the line for democrats. you're on with mr. hoagland. >> caller: good morning, gentleman. mr. hoagland, you're saying a balance between spending and revenues. i think thatth you got it wrong. this is where the problem is in my eyes. in 2000 we had a balanced budget anhad surplus. republican chose to take all the surplus and borrow money to have tax cuts, okay? they said that we could have a war. in six weeks it wasn't going to cost as you dime. that wasn't true. it cost us a trillion or two dollars, maybe one or two trillion doll -- $2 trillion. we had the recession where americans lost 30% of their net worth and lost gdp because the recession started in 2007. gdp in 2007 and 8. which
-- this young icon will show you that nothing gets her down. [ male announcer ] itchy scalp, meet selsun science. you're history. selsun blue itchy dry scalp. gets to the root of dandruff and hydrates the scalp. selsun blue itchy dry scalp. >>> welcome back to "the young icons." >> i'm madison franks, i'm 16. i love music. >> madison or maddie for short is a vibrant team who had to deal with the headache of a brain tumor for the better part of her life. >> when i was 8 years old i was diagnosed with a brain tumor. i had a lot of doctors' appointments. ten brain operations, six weeks of radiation. i went to the emergency room every ten days for about a year and a half. >> she has a benign pituitary tumor in the brain. as her neuro surgeon says there is nothing benign about what grows in the brain. she had a dozen brain surgeries. >> sometimes i look at my brain tumor as a gift, not a curse, because it made me a better person. i don't look liking at it negatively. >> madison usually gets headaches on a daily basis, but something to help take her mind off it is art. believe it or not, singing. >> f
a pleasure. but it also reminds me, i think, in some regard why economics is a bit of a dismal science. i would like to -- >> -- and i hope we have more time to explore the issue again over the next weeks and months to come. thank you very much, sir. thanks to eugene fama. >>> coming up, what the heck is google doing on a barge in the san francisco bay? no one's really sure, so we sent our own josh lipton to san francisco to find out. josh? >> yeah, we are here in san francisco bay trying to answer a big mystery. what in the world is this huge hulking floating structure? silicon valley is buzzing with speculation. we're going to try to get to the bottom of it when "squawk on the street" returns. ♪ ♪ here we are, me and you ♪ on the road ♪ and we know that it goes on and on ♪ [ female announcer ] you're the boss of your life. in charge of making memories and keeping promises. ask your financial professional how lincoln financial can help you take charge of your future. ♪ ♪ oh, oh, all the way ♪ oh, oh ♪ oh, oh, all the way maestro of project management. baron of the build
weird science, make up the girl. >> let's be clear, she started and a blonde bombshell. i don't know she needed all the improvements. >> but it isamazing. you can't believe anything you see on print or tv. >> i think air brushing here and there, but that's crazy. >> well, a rant that's resonating with a lot of people is trending on huffington post. how did it get to be okay for people to be late to everything? now it's the most popular stories online right now. this is a pet peeve for a lot of us, matt, go. >> i just don't believe how people think 15 minutes is the new on time. >> when i first moved to new york, that was the norm here. you've got 15 minutes, we'll give you 15 minutes. >> it's wrong. >> you're on time, you're on time. my dad had what we called ais time -- blank in seat. >> he was a bus driver. you're supposed to be on time. >> the author greg savage said an arrangement to meet someone for coffee at 3:00 means 3:10 and you get a text that says i'm ten minutes way which means 20 minutes. this is a deal breaker when it comes to business and friendships. i try to be puntional
probably heard that practicing medicine is a -- it's an art, really, not a science. and when doctors are trying to even diagnose things, sometimes it's the -- you know, they prescribe a few things and then they realize what you had after something finally worked. i don't see how it can be pay performance like a job and a normal business where, you know, hey, if you do well, you get paid. if you don't -- how could you design a system, really, that's totally dependent on favorable outcomes? it seems like a difficult thing to do in practice. >>el with, i think it is difficult. but our current payment system doesn't begin to look at the complexity of care or the range of outcomes. there's nothing in there to really motivate and stimulate moving towards a more efficient system. in nearly 30 years of practice as a neurologist, seeing patients with complex care, probably 30% of the patients say were misdiagnosed and had the wrong tests done and some were treated inappropriately and that causes a lot of waste. >> do you get your money back from the doctor if that happens or the guy loses his
on science and technology, transportation and infrastructure, she co-chairs the woman's caucus and she is the chair of the democratic women's working group. she also co-founded the national network to end domestic violence in 1994. she was the executive director. am proud to ask my colleague, the honorable donna edwards, to consume as much time as she may. ms. edwards: i thank the gentleman and i thank you very and i know that you join with your colleague, mr. poe of texas, in hosting this hour so that we can have an opportunity to remember why it is that we identify and commemorate domestic violence awareness month. and to make a commitment from this day forward and this coming year to the next time when we have this observance to do what we can to end domestic violence. and i think after all that is the goal. i can't remember, mr. green, when i first became interested in domestic violence. and even aware of domestic violence. but i look back to the times when i was growing up, i grew up in a military family, and we lived in very close quarters and our neighbors, we shared a wall in t
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